Betreff: IoS 22 July 07
Datum: Sun, 22 Jul 2007 13:35:36 EDT
Below are two small but significant articles.
1. The Royal Commission on Environmental Pollution needs
feed back from the public on what topic to investigate.
we want these pulsed microwave radiation technologies
to be investigated then we need to try to spread the word.
2. The Chairman of the HPA wants and inquiry into Wi-Fi in
schools, yet the HPA is not for moving and does not answer
letters anymore. (I have recently sent one and have not had a
reply to date and others tell me their letters are not replied to either.)
What organisation ignores the inclinations of its Chairman?
It appears that the HPA does and this gives the impression that the
HPA is not concerned about our childrenâ€™s health and wellbeing.
Perhaps we need to tell our MPs that it does matter to us!
Sandi - MastSickness UK
The Independent on
Page 22: Wi-Fi fears to be investigated
by Geoffrey Lean Environment Editor
looking into radiation from mobile phones and their masts,
Wi-Fi networks and electric power lines following articles in the
Independent on Sunday.
The Royal Commission on Environmental Pollution â€“ an independent
group of experts â€“ has short listed the issue for its next study.
In April this newspaper exclusively reported that Sir William Stewart,
the Chairman of the Health Protection Agency, wanted an inquiry into
the use of Wi-Fi in schools, voicing concerns that were followed up
by BBCâ€™s Panorama.
â€śThe electromagnetic environmentâ€ť is one of seven topics listed â€“
which also includes â€śnoise pollutionâ€ť, â€śwater managementâ€ť and
â€śplastics and the environmentâ€ť.
Sir John Lawton, who
chairs the royal commission, says that
â€śany one of
these topics could make a worthwhile studyâ€ť
and is asking for the
publicâ€™s views to help make a decision.
Page 45: Letters, Emails & texts
Neither the public nor their elected representatives at local level
are persuaded by official reassurances over Wi-Fi (â€śCouncil
urges caution on school Wi-Fiâ€ť, 15 July).
The situation is not helped by contradictory messages from the
Dr Michael Clark, of the Health Protection Agency, has said we
are â€śall guinea pigs
in some global multibillion-
I wrote some weeks ago to ask Dr Clark whether the HPA agrees
with the nationâ€™s children becoming the youngest, arguably the
most vulnerable and probably the most exposed guinea pigs in
that experiment. I have yet to receive a reply.
On behalf of the millions of kids and their parents Iâ€™d like to ask
Mike Clark, through the pages of your newspaper: please could I
have an answer to my letter?
Dr Grahame Blackwell